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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 81 (some duplicates have been removed)
harsh martial law in london. >>> and a veteran who lied about military service on "american idol." i'm wolf blitzer, and this is i'm wolf blitzer, and this is "the situation room." -- captions by vitac -- www.vitac.com >>> and in ankara, it was a scene that shook the compound and rattled nerves all of the way to washington. ivan watson is learning more about the attack and attacker. >> reporter: wolf, the turkish government is blaming a suicide bomb attack against the u.s. embassy in ankara on a little known leftist marxist turkish organization. shortly after 1:00 p.m. friday the suicide bomber struck damaging the heavily fortified entrance of the u.s. embassy in ankara. it shattered concrete and stone and left the bomber and moustafa carchu one of the embassy guards dead. >> right now we are dealing with the loss of a fellow member of our embassy, and we salute his bravery, and his service to turkey and turkish/american friendship. our hearts go out to his family. >> reporter: among the wounded is a turkish television reporter who is now in the hospital. turkey's prime minister deno
. >> brian: see you tomorrow. bill: let's kick it off. fox news alert. breaking news out of london. three young british muslims convicted of plotting terrorist bomb attacks, prosecutors allege were intended to do more damage than the bus bombings of 2005. british prosecutors say the men were fired up from sermons from anwar al-awlaki, killed in september of 2011. more on as we get the breaking developments. >>> there has been a stunning twist in the oscar pistorius murder case, the lead detective, the lead detective facing seven counts of attempted murder. that's a bombshell raising questions about the prosecution's case ends if the man we know as "the blade runner". good morning. those are developing headlines as we start a new morning here. i'm bill hemmer and welcome to "america's newsroom.". martha: good morning. i'm martha maccallum. these prosecutors in this case are calling this development totally weird. they want lead detective, hilton botha, the key witness to the crime scene, can you believe this? to step down from this case. what does it mean? bill: greg palkot live in pretori
citizen is in a combat area. not even -- they can't do it in the streets of london. the memo talks about in a place that is essentially a war zone. >> but we don't have a declared war against these places. >> we do have authorization of use of military force against al qaeda. that's -- >> the zones. >> those are the areas. you know, yemen, afghanistan, formerly iraq, that's where we use those powers. but you talk about your phone calls, you have a -- they need a warrant to listen to your phone calls in the united states. but if you call yemen, they don't need a warrant. >> they can listen. what about mali, is that considered to be a place where, if you're planning an attack against me and you're safe, from i don't know, poughkeepsie, they can take you out there? >> the memo doesn't deal with na directly but you can bet the answer is yes. mali -- anywhere where we think al qaeda might be active and there's a war zone, which mali is, would be covered. >> i have to wrap it up. define imminent. >> i can't. >> you can't. >> and it's imminent is not like an hour or a day. the memo defines immi
. this cost more than beijing and three times last year's london summer olympics. an unusually large chunks are being paid by the country's wealthiest man. the oligarchs. he is fourth on barraso's rich and liz, a multimillionaire, and he has built new -- fourth on ofsia's rich list multimillionaire's. >> all the rich people want to change their image in russia. they want to do something that would be considered useful, something good for them. >> five years ago this was nothing but mountains and forests. the whole thing was built from scratch. this has become a building site in the world. a huge olympic park has a human cost. this is his new home, a rented garage with room upstairs which he shared with husbands and sons. he used to have a house by the beach, but it was obliterated by the olympics. >> my oldest son keeps asking me why and who i am living like this. i say because of the olympics. everything is changing in life, everything. >> the athletes are more positive. last week one of britain cost reduced hopes was skating well and anticipating next year's and winter olympics. >> they h
which occurred in the context of 9/11, the london bombing, the madrid train station bombing and then of course, al-qaeda which was blowing up civilians, the purpose of the interrogations was to prevent the events from happening which they failed at. >> why are the senators against that. >> they're intent on focusing on one thing, torture to the exclusion of these other issues, that's, to my opinion, why they're doing it, because senators are egotistical grandstanders. >> you're looking at the very definition of ideology and if it's not senator feinstein's mom that this is about the bombing and the terror, but, we want to change your view. this is an outrage and when she said dark times, the dark times are taking us back to. >> briefly, matt, is it going to win? >> i doubt it. >> paul: all right, we have to take one more break. when he we come back, our hits and misses of the week. [ male announcer ] research suggests cell health plays a key role throughout our lives. one a day men's 50+ is a complete multivitamin designed for men's health concerns as we age. it has 7 antioxi
old. by then he had already become one of the london's most important men of letters and possibly the world's greatest wit. but that didn't stop england from charging him with 25 counts of gross indecencies and conspiracies to commit gross indecencies when he was 40 years old. the prosecution called young male witnesses to testify about the criminal sexual behavior oscar wilde engaged in when homosexual sex was a crime in england and most of the world. during the trial, the prosecutor read a poem by lord alfred douglas that wilde said he admired and asked wilde to interpret one of the lines of the poem. the prosecutor's question was, quote, what is the love that dare not speak its name? oscar wilde gave a long answer at the end of which the court transcript indicates, loud applause mingled with some hiss. the sex crime defendant facing ruination as he sat in the witness stand answered the question this way. the love that dare not speak its name in this century is such a great affection of an elder for a younger man, such a plato made the very basis of his philosophy and in michela
's alexander crichton, very good london maker. and date letter, the e there, that's for 1880. wow. so a bit of age to them. and there, of course, is where the pepper will come out. have you ever had them valued? well, about 20-odd years ago, somebody offered me £25 for them, but i refused, because they are worth more to me as sentimental value. right, right. i think that was probably a wise decision. wow. i think we're looking at about £2,000. what? i mean, they're rare anyway, but a pair is amazing. don't croak. wow. i would never, ever believe that. thank you very much. so what's this? um, i'm told it's a theater ticket. ah. yeah, it was a gift from a friend whose father collected coins. that was among the collection. i was finishing drama school, so appropriate gift. and i'm told it's an 18th-century theater ticket. i don't know whether that's true. well, i don't know. i'm no expert in theater tickets, but i think the 18th-century date's right. this lettering, the actual letter forms are perfectly right for that period. actually this shape, you'll find on bullock's, george bullock's fu
in that year in 2008 his luck turned for the london games four years later. bill: he made history in the games in london, making it to the semifinals in the 400 meters. he was that close to a medal competing on his country's relay team. his father and family at that time in london shared in his glorious moment. >> to now stand on the pinnacle of where you strifed and you hoped and dreamt to be, that is an amazing emotional feeling for him and i feel, i feel compassion and pride. i mean it's phenomenal, absolutely phenomenal. really, to see him coming second in the heat in the olympics, amazing. bill: certainly was. that was the moment in august this past summer, now pistorius was chosen to carry the south african flag in the closing ceremony at the games and after london he competed in the paraolympics. part of the investigation now goes to apparently people, perhaps neighbors, maybe even friend, who had heard something earlier in the night and heard something around the shooting at 3:00 in the morning. they are being interviewed by police. martha: he has been released as we said for now. the
. genealogists worked tirelessly to track richard's lineage to the modern day and ended up here in london. a canadian carpenter was a 17th generation descendant of richard iii. >> my mother gave a dna sample in 2004, she died in 2008. and when they launched the date back in the end of august, they asked me to provide a new sample, just because the testing process had become a bit more complex. >> reporter: if his dna matched that of the bones in the car park, richard iii's burial place would have been found more than 500 years after his death. and that's what happened. >> it is the conclusion of the university of lester that beyond reasonable doubt the individual exhumed at gray fryers september 2012 is indeed richard iii. >> reporter: richard's first funeral may have passed by undocumented and forgotten. but after a 500-year wait, he is now set for reburial, fit for a king, the lester cathedral, courtesy of modern day followers. max foster, cnn, london. >> want to bring in richard quest from london, not to be confused with richard iii. richard, why is everybody fascinated about the story
and they conspired illegally to artificially rig the global interest rates which are based upon this london inner bank offered rate, which is a rate that measures how much it costs for banks to lend money to each other. this libor rate affects the prices of hundreds of trillions of dollars of financial products. and it goes from everything from credit cards to mortgages to municipal bonds. basically everything in the world the price is, you know, is somehow connected to libor. and these guys were monkeying around with this for individual profit. and they got, again, a complete and total walk on this. there were no criminal charges, which is just unbelievable. >> did you see the frontline documentary "the untouchables?" >> i did. >> then you're familiar with lanny breuer's testimony. >> you made a reference to losing sleep at night worrying about what a lawsuit might result in at a large financial institution. is that really the job of a prosecutor, to worry about anything other than simply pursuing justice? >> i think i am pursuing justice and i think the entire responsibility of the department i
time since the tragedy. they called the london hospital where kate middleton was being treated for morning sickness. they called and the nurse got ridiculed and ended up taking her life. >> thank you patti ann. do you know what it takes to be your office mvp? our next guest is here to tell us how to be the most valuable performer at your job. author of i will teach to you be rich. >> we want to be mvp of the super bowl. your first tip is to let our bosses help us grow. >> a lot of us believe if we stay good at our job that's enough. all of the people sit in the corner work on their cell and get passed up over and over. they want to invest. first thing we can do is ask them hey would you mind helping me get this course or this book or even attend this conference. as we get more valuable to the company maybe we should ask for 100 a month>> i looked at this book would it be okay to put this on the company account as you work your way up you can ask for hire and higher ticket items. the more people help you the more they want to help you. >> it doesn't make snins but when you ask p
in london. steve, what exactly did david einhorn, who is he suing, what's going on here? >> basically, the point is apple wants to change its charter and ban a type of shares which would give a very high yield to investors. they want to preserve their cash pile, $137 billion, part of $500 billion plus held by the top 20 u.s. corporate. they want to hang on to the money, most of which is held offshore, which in brought back onshore into the united states could trigger hefty tax bills. apple wants to hang on to the money to use in other ways going forward. a lot of activist shareholders and hedge funds want a higher yield on their stock, especially considering the fact that stocks like apple are now trading as low as $468 a share. it's a very anxiety battle for the company and investors. >> steve, the merger talks, american airlines and us airways, where's it stand now? what's the implications for passengers? >> yeah, looks like this one's going ahead. it will create the largest domestic u.s. carrier, part of a process which has taken from us in 2001 to 10, 11 major carriers to four. de
/11 and the london bombings and the madrid bombings. it will be about this obsession of theirs whether one part of the movie, the enhanced interrogations will convince the american people that led to the capture of usama bin laden. senator feinstein completely unbalanced the reception to this film and in the event, seems to have intimidated hollywood into dropping kathryn bigelow from best director. it has no chance of winning best picture,. jenna: do you think it should? >> i definitely think it should win best picture. it was the best picture made. it was so well-received last year. the issue is why do we end up obsessed with something like enhanced interrogation, turning "zero dark thirty." the torture movie, when it is about something so larger than that. jenna: a very small part of the movie is about the scene that caused so much controversy. seems there is a battle over narrative. who owns the story about what happened on 9/11, and who has the story right. here is this battle between lawmakers who, a role in that story and those that create the movies about our country that also has a rol
leader in 30 years. >>> now to london that is where scientists unveiled a until dollar man. that is how much it costs to create this bionic man named rex. he has a working heart lungs and even a human face. amazing. >> thank you, heather. if you thought we would see unemployment below 7 percent soon, think again. the congressional budget office letti releasing a new report for the fiscal outlook in ten years. here's what the ceo director had to say. >> under current bau we expect the unemployment rate to remain above 7 and a half percent. it would be the 6th year with unemployment so high the longest period in 70 years. >> what does this mean for our economy? diane macedo has more. >> if the ceo's latest predictions are right they set a record for 2013 for the longest period of high unemployment since the great depression. that's because the office expects the economy to grow 1.4 percent thanks in part to the expiration of the bush tax cuts and automatic spending cuts currently set to kick in in march. debt is expected to remain historically high relative to the economy. by 2023 current
that they had gun through to try to make apologies to our partners, and i personally sat down in london to have that apology conversation, and it was very disruptive. very quickly, did you provide any classified or otherwise sensitive information to reporters about the details of the raid? >> no, i did not, senator. >> do you know who disclosed information that prompted the secretary of defense, robert gates, to advise the white house to tell people to shut up? >> you would have to ask senator gates, because i don't know. >> in conclusion, let me just go back to the initial questions that the chair referred to. and in that, i think you might have taken her request on documents to be the documents that we have got outstanding right now. i think she was referring to the future. and let me just say, i hope that you've taken the opportunity. it is absolutely essential that the documents that the committee has requested on benghazi be supplied before the conversation moves forward. i realize, i'm not saying that you were part of it, but it's absolutely essential that we get those documents before we
at the london school of economics with the future leader of kenya, one of her classmates, as for a number of future leaders. she talked about the influence peaking her interest in africa and the complexity of africa as a continent, and the very specific culture of southern and east african or central africa. so she traveled to africa in 1936 to do her anthropological work in part because she disagreed with some of the racist comments she found among her classmates, and some of her professors at college. she wrote of the connectedness between african-americans and africans and said, europeans have the old country in sub- saharan africa, even though it is not a country, it is our old country -- plural old coutnries. the >> you read about her connectedness to africa and africans, her commitment to african freedom and release speaking out against the racist futrell of africa, it extended beyond the african continent as well. there are similar quotes where she talks about her connectedness to world political family of colored people, people of color, all of the world. this was a moment of deco
sat down in london to have that apology conversation and it was very disruptive. very quickly, did you provide any classified or otherwise sensitive information to reporters or media consultants regarding the details of the abadibad raid? >> no, i did not, senator. >> then do you know who disclosed information that prompted the secretary of defense robert gates to advise the white house to tell people to shut up? >> you would have to ask senator gates what he was referring to because i don't know. >> in conclusion, let me just go back to the initial questions that the chair referred to. and in that, i think you might have taken her request on documents to be the documents that we've got joud instanting right now. i think she was referring to the future. i hope you take the opportunity if you haven't already to send back to the administration, it is absolutely essential that the documents of this committee has requested on benghazi be supplied before the confirmation moves forward. i realize i'm not saying you're part of it but it's absolutely essential that we get those documents befor
in madrid and in london i think it's foolhardy. so while the fbi should do a better job i think it is foolish to totally pupu that they should be doing something. they should be doing something. i guess they should be doing it smarter. >> i don't mean to make the case here or in the book that islam and terrorism there haven't been terrible attacks. obviously there have been. i think the case is most of the terrorism cases we brought to court hasn't been like the madrid bombing. this is a group of people that were able to carry out but we are not seeing that with your ultimately bringing. instead they are fearful they are ultimately bringing in people of their own that are not capable and the evidence suggests that there are terrorists here who can and are able to commit these attacks but it just hasn't happened. we have the most recent case that ultimately failed and testing operations were unable to tease him out. the fbi wasn't aware when they delivered the bombs so while they are terrorists the question i make is with a dusting operations are ultimately the best way of captur
. he remains holed up in the ecuadorean embassy in london fighting extradition to sweden. in a ceremony at the museum of modern art, artist and activist yoko ono paid tribute to julian assange. >> this 2013 courage award for the arts is presented to julian assange. with your courage, the truth was revealed to us. thank you. it gave us wisdom and power to heal the world. on behalf of the suffering world, i thank you. thank you. >> that was yoko ono giving an award to julian assange in absentia. jacob appelbaum, could you comment? >> you were there. >> i think the julian assange is a hero. he is a personal friend of mine and i think people should support him. i believe that award from yoko ono is quite an honor and i'm really happy to see some many people supporting julian and i helped the british government will grant him safe passage to ecuador, as he is effectively a political prisoner. >> at the museum of modern art, the ecuadorean foreign minister was also there to honor julian assange, as was daniel ellsberg, who is in our studio as well. a lawsuit challenging a controversial statut
in london. you may not know the name or face, but you know his work. he was the makeup genius behind "star wars." he passed away at the age of 98. had a six decade career in film. he did "2001 space odyssey," but his claim to fame was "star wars" and george lucas said he was already a legend in the business before he came to the set of "star wars." but just wanted to note that passing and send thoughts and love to the family. but everyone loves "star wars." >> absolutely. an incredible man, incredible work. >>> justin bieber has become the first artist with five number one albums before his 19th birthday. >> wow, before 19. >> before he hit 19, this man has -- this boy, this teenager has five number one albums on the billboard 200. "believe acoustic" tops the list with 211,000 copies sold. but great success and great tragedy, if you can call it tragedy. he's never been nominated for a grammy. >> i don't think tragedy is the word. >> i can't think of a word. great success comes great -- a little bit less success. >>> also, apparently the mandela family, they're jumping into the reality tv g
because other outlets noted the location of the base months ago. the times of london mentioned it in july 2011 while fox news notification and an online article before broadening the language to say "arabian peninsula." adrian chen wrote -- a hunt is underway in southern california for former police officer accused of killing three people and launching a targeted offensive against the l.a. police department. christopher dorner, a former navy reserve lieutenant, posted a lengthy manifesto on facebook vowing "unconventional and asymmetrical warfare to those in lapd uniform." the l.a. police chief described the suspect on thursday. >> of course he knows what he is doing. we trained him read it he was also a member of the armed forces. it is extremely worrisome and scary, especially to the police officers involved. >> christopher dorner was fired from the lapd in 2008 for making false statements after he complained that his training officer had kicked a mentally 0 suspect in the course of an arrest. testimony by the suspect's father supported dorner's claim. over the weekend, dorner allegedly
london, a member of the search team, historian john ash don hill, he's also author of the last days of richard iii. first question first, why this parking lot? why was this parking lot suddenly the place where you and others believed you were going to find these remains so elusive for so long? >> well, jenna, we knew that richard iii was buried, um, in the franciscan monastery in the 1485 after the battle. and this, this site, obviously, like all the medieval monasteries in england was dissolved of the reformation by henry viii. and over the years it became a private garden, and then it went down in the social conscious, if you like, and became just a car park. jenna: so we're seeing some video of the excavation. tell us a little bit about how long it took and, you know, when you dug down there, did -- were these bones relatively easy to find? were they just sitting there waiting to be discovered? >> well, the excavation was absolutely amazing, 9/11 -- jenna. i mean, i started work finding the dna link in 2003, so you can see it took a lot of preparation. and it took two years of pr
force whether it is on the streets of london? absolutely not. the bush and obama administration have had the same legal rationale that the war with the al qaeda is gone all around the world because they are attacking us all around the world and we have the right to defend ourselves all around the world. our legal right to defend ourselves and use force bombs up against the rights of every other country in the world to control their own territory. they are sovereigns in their own territory. if they can deal with the own problem in their territory through their law enforcement means, we cannot have the legal right to trone someone, detain someone, in a foreign country as we would. france does not have the right to drones someone here. in a small number of countries, the country is allowing its territory to be used for attacks against americans or is unwilling or unable to stop them. the united states under the bush and obama demonstrations say we have the right to use force. that is what is happening in pakistan or somalia or yemen or some of the other countries where drones strikes appear
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 81 (some duplicates have been removed)